"Strength" and "Weakness" as complementary
properties
 only some general aspects:
We can presume that strength and weakness
are complementary properties as dimension degree poles,
not only a question about quantitative differences.
If a force is weak in one point of measurement,
this doesn´t necessarily mean that the force in that
point is indifferent in the context. The measurement perhaps
takes place in an origin of coordinates where the force
is counterbalanced by its counterforce.
Alternatively it could mean that the measurement
takes place at "the terminal point" of the force,
where the force shows up in its complementary form, perhaps
under another name. Its "weakness" is then in
that point a complementary strength.
 Photons with weak energy have longer effect with respect
to time.
 Gravitation, which is said to be negligible in the atom,
could be found as a factor in the strong force, perhaps
in some complementary form.
Strength of forces should be related to different energy
forms (complexly composed of (+/)energies in different
steps). A comparison made from one energy form alone should
in that case be misleading?
A continuous scale from strength to weakness can also be
seen as analogous to a "density gradient": from
that point of view represent a scale for distance to a center,
a 0pole. Strength and weakness will then depend on which
center the measurement is related to.
When the forces also are related to different
physical quantities (as mass, charge etc.), one can wonder
if it really is possible to quantitatively compare their
strengths? In which quantity shall the strength be measured?
In time, in effect at a distance, in reach, in angle degrees
or…?
Relative strength according to the sources (1973)
FG 10^{41}…10^{37}
(figures vary)
FEM ~ 10^{2}
Fst 10^{0}
Fw ~10^{14} (1973) New information says 10^{5}
?
According to Gamow the quotient between strengths of Fst
and FEM is ca. 137.
There is a coupling too between the numbers
41 (a 10power) and 137, poleexchanging the logbase. According
to a hypothesis we could in some contexts have the sum of
poles in ddegree 4, 10 "E", as logbase in outward
direction in a dimension chain, and have 2 "E",
the sum of poles in ddegree 0/00, as the logbase in inward
direction.
4  3  2  1  0/00 (~5´)   >
4
ccccccccccccccccccccccccccccccccccc

10^{41}  ~  2^{137} 
   > 10^{lg137}
(10^{41} = 2^{136,2}, 10^{41,24}
= 2^{137})
